“Bite-Size Bits of Local, National, and Global History”
“Bite-Size Bits of Local, National, and Global History”
4 entries match your criteria.  


Historical Markers in Douglass, District of Columbia

Clickable Map of Washington, District of Columbia and Immediately Adjacent Jurisdictions image/svg+xml 2019-10-06 U.S. Census Bureau, Abe.suleiman; Lokal_Profil;; J.J.Prats/dc:title> Washington, DC (2271) Montgomery County, MD (705) Prince George s County, MD (592) Alexandria Ind. City, VA (344) Arlington County, VA (415) Fairfax County, VA (686)   (2271) Washington (2271)  MontgomeryCountyMaryland(705) Montgomery County (705)  PrinceGeorge'sCounty(592) Prince George's County (592)  AlexandriaVirginia(344) Alexandria (344)  ArlingtonCounty(415) Arlington County (415)  FairfaxCounty(686) Fairfax County (686)
Washington and Vicinity
      Washington (2271)  
      Montgomery County, Maryland (705)  
      Prince George's County, Maryland (592)  
      Alexandria, Virginia (344)  
      Arlington County, Virginia (415)  
      Fairfax County, Virginia (686)  
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1District of Columbia (Washington), Douglass — Activist Grove (1833-1845)Douglass Community Center
Three years after he escaped enslavement, Douglass gave a brief speech at an anti-slavery meeting in New Bedford, Massachusetts. This lecture would be the beginning of a repertoire of speeches that built Frederick Douglass's reputation as one of the . . . Map (db m129792) HM
2District of Columbia (Washington), Douglass — Escape Allée (1838)Douglass Community Center
Frederick Augustus Washington Bailey fled enslavement in Maryland on September 3, 1838. His escape route included travel by train, ferry, and steamboat through Maryland, Delaware, Pennsylvania, and New York. Each tree in Escape Allée represents . . . Map (db m129785) HM
3District of Columbia (Washington), Douglass — Freedom Grove (1838)Douglass Community Center
Frederick Augustus Washington Bailey arrived in New York with the aid of a free woman named Anna Murray. She followed him to New York, and eleven days after his arrival, they married. The couple continued to settle in New Bedford, Massachusetts, . . . Map (db m129790) HM
4District of Columbia (Washington), Douglass — Memorial Grove (1841-1895)Douglass Community Center
From his 1841 speech at a Massachusetts Anti-Slavery Society convention, until 1895 when he died suddenly at his Cedar Hill home in Washington, D.C., Frederick Douglass championed human rights. This memorial grove of scarlet oaks represent the . . . Map (db m129791) HM
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Oct. 5, 2022